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of being a spy for pakistan. the suspect is fi. he lives in fairfax and works in the district. the justice department says he took money from pakistan's spy agency and conspired to cover up the true nature of his work. search warrants were executed this morning at both the suspect's home and at his office. >>> now to a scary story out of denver where an air traffic controller is accused of working and talking to the pirates in the air while he was legally drunk. >> and with traffic controllers already under fire for a series of lapses on the job, this one only brings more scrutiny. derek mcginty is here to fill us in on all the details. >> we remember the controller who's fell asleep while they were working the overnight shift, this could be far worse than that. ficials removed a controller in denver who may have been impaired while on the job. after he failed a drug and alcohol test, they sent him home. now it happened midway through his shift on july 5. when this particular worker was selected for a random test and then yanked from duty when the results came back positive. he was direct
attacks against u.s. troops in achg. two sources tell us that he was killed last month in pakistan by a u.s. drone. one official said to us today, "we know we got him this time." at the white house today, the president said he will begin sending condolence letters to families of troops who commit suicide in a war zone. troops who die in combat have always received this honor. but for generations, suicide victims have not been acknowledged by the president. the white house has been reviewing this policy, but mr. obama took action one week after elaine quijano first reported this story on our broadcast. elaine? >> reporter: well, scott, the president says he made the change to the condolence letter policy to remove the stigma associated with one of the unseen wounds of war, suicide. in a written statement, the president said, "this issue is emotional, painful and complicated. but these americans served our nation bravely, they didn't die because they were weak, and the fact that they didn't get the help they needed must change." the group iraq and afghanistan veterans of america, which has
in afghanistan and pakistan so far. do you see this as the future? >> i hope it is the future. i-- i think this is something we probably should have did right after 9/11. >> reporter: crawford believes that small groups of u.s. soldiers like him will still be living with the afghan people long after the combat troops have pulled out. mandy clark, cbs news, kandahar. >> schieffer: norway's intelligence chief said today the man who's confessed to massacring 76 people last week acted alone, and tonight, we're getting our first view of the explosion in oslo. surveillance video from an electronics store shows the force of the blast. a new study may answer the question do cell phones put young people at risk of getting cancer? a cold case murder may be solved 53 years later. and presidents, generals, and privates have all been treated there. walter reed's proud history when the cbs evening news continues. dad, why are you getting that? is there a prize in there? oh, there's a prize, all right. [ male announcer ] inside every box of cheerios are those great-tasting little o's made from carefully
it happened in pakistan before osama bin laden was killed. the cia set up a fake vaccination program in the town where it thought bin laden was hiding. the idea was to secure a dna sample from bin laden, or a family member. no dna was obtained. reportedly but the pakistani doctor who ran that program has now been arrested. >>> as the tenth anniversary of 9/11 gets closer, public interest in the world trade center site is now surging. tickets for the site's new memorial were made available on monday and the online researchation system nearly crashed because of all the traffic. sean hennessy of our new york station ccbs-tv has more. >> reporter: ever since the 9/11 terror attacks the world trade center site has stood apart. a seemingly perpetual construction site. off limits and unwelcoming to the public. but that will all change this september when people will finally be allowed on the now hallowed ground where the towers once stood. after ten years, finally, a fitting memorial to the 2,983 victims of the attack, including those who died at the pentagon, aboard united flight 93, and t
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4